Friday, 20 March 2015

Ascension Earth 2012 -- 20:03:2015

Ascension Earth 2012

  • ELECTRONIC HARASSMENT SPECIAL!! Are you being targeted? Millions already are! Coast To Coast Radio with George Noory
  • The Scientific Way Your Friends Are Basically Family!
  • Is Titan submarine the most daring space mission yet?
  • Top 10 Misleading Marketing Tactics
  • Water and Unique Lifeforms are Highly Possible in Countless Unexplored Planets Within our Galaxy
  • Where Are Mysterious Radio Waves In Space Coming From?
  • 25 Puzzling Mysteries From Outer Space That Will Leave You Baffled
  • Top Ten Lost Cities
  • 25 Modern Inventions That Are Really Ancient
Posted: 19 Mar 2015 09:37 PM PDT
GWEN towers, one camouflaged as a coconut palm tree

Electronic Harassment Discussion Begins at 38:30 of Video

Posted: 19 Mar 2015 08:18 PM PDT

Click to zoom
Posted: 19 Mar 2015 08:18 PM PDT

The submersible could extract cores from the seabed to unlock a rich climatic history

Excerpt from

Dropping a robotic lander on to the surface of a comet was arguably one of the most audacious space achievements of recent times.
But one concept mission being studied by the US space agency could top even that.
Scientists are proposing to send a robot submarine to the oily seas of Saturn's moon Titan. The seas are filled not with water, but with hydrocarbons like methane and ethane. 
These compounds exist in their liquid state on the moon, where the temperature averages -180C.
The plan is funded by an initiative called Nasa Innovative Advanced Concepts (NIAC), where researchers are encouraged to think out of the box. 
"That's quite liberating," says the scientist behind the project, Dr Ralph Lorenz, who is outlining the concept here at the Lunar and Planetary Science Conference (LPSC) in Texas.

Titan lakes
Titan's north pole is a land of hydrocarbon seas and lakes

"You can take a step back and really let your imagination run riot."
But Dr Lorenz believes the mission is eminently achievable with the right resources, timing and technology.
Unmanned underwater vehicles (UUVs) are now widely used for military purposes, by search teams, in oil exploration and scientific investigation. So existing technologies could be adapted for use on another world.
One of the most striking aspects of the proposal is a plan to deliver the sub in a variant of the US military's secretive mini-space shuttle, the X-37B.
The sub would fit in the payload bay of the unmanned shuttle, with the stack then launched on a rocket. Once at Titan, the shuttle and its payload would glide down through the moon's soupy atmosphere.
Deep-freeze The sub could be deployed in one of two ways. The X-37B could open its payload bay doors whilst in flight, jettisoning the robotic sub. 
The submersible would then open a parachute and splash down in the sea. This method has been used before by the US military to deploy a bomb called the MOAB. 
Alternatively, the shuttle could ditch in the sea, opening its doors to deploy the sub before sinking.
Titan resembles a deep frozen version of Earth, making it an attractive target for exploration. It was visited by the European Huygens probe, which touched down on the surface in 2005. 
A mission called the Titan Mare Explorer (TiME), in which Ralph Lorenz was involved, would have returned there with a floating lander that gathered data from the sea surface. 

The X-37B military mini-shuttle could be used to deliver the sub to Titan

TiME was one of three finalists in the selection process for a Nasa low-cost Discovery mission, but eventually lost out to a Mars proposal called InSight. The new Titan concept combines some of TiME's science objectives with others enabled by the use of a submersible.
"You can do everything that a mission like TiME could do, particularly at the shoreline and measure the weather and the composition at the sea surface, measure the waves," Ralph Lorenz tells me. 
"But it also lets you carry out detailed mapping of the sea floor, where there's a rich buried record of Titan's climate history."
Fizzy drink Around shorelines on Titan are sediments left behind when liquid hydrocarbons evaporate; they suggest sea levels on the moon have periodically risen and fallen. 
Indeed, while the seas are today concentrated in the moon's far north, natural cycles determined by the properties of Titan's orbit may cause these bodies of liquid to jump between poles every 30,000 years.
A sub could shed light on the basin in which the seas lie, including the possibility that it's a giant eroded impact crater.
The mission might see layering in the liquid column like that seen in Earth's Black Sea, where a salty, oxygen-poor layer exists beneath fresher (though still brackish) surface waters.

TiME artwork
The TiME mission would have performed the first investigation of an extra-terrestrial ocean

"One could imagine that kind of compositional layering in Titan's seas; you may have more ethane-rich liquid at the base and a 'fresher' methane rich layer at the surface. But maybe tidal and wind-driven currents are enough to stir everything up and mix it."
The $100,000 Niac study didn't identify instruments to be carried by the torpedo-shaped vessel. But sidescan sonar, a camera, and a seafloor sampling system are obvious candidates.
However, operating a sub in Titan's same-but-different environment presents unique challenges. For example, military submarines face a problem called cavitation, where the propellers cause bubbling that's audible to sonar. This can give away their presence to the enemy.
If Titan's seas are methane-rich, and have nitrogen dissolved in them (as scientists think), changing the temperature of the liquid hydrocarbon by just a few Kelvin could cause the nitrogen to come out of solution. This means the sub's system for getting rid of waste heat would cause fizzing that might interfere with sonar measurements.
But Dr Lorenz says tweaking the design of the heat rejection system, or using the sonar when the sub is at rest could help mitigate.
Above us the waves Communications are also a vital consideration. TiME would have taken advantage of a geometric window of opportunity when Titan's north pole was pointed towards Earth, allowing direct communication with our planet.
But as the end of the decade approaches, Earth gets lower and lower on the horizon - making it more difficult to send data directly. So the submarine mission is being targeted for 2040 - the next point when the direct mode becomes possible.
To save everyone the wait, an orbiting spacecraft could accompany the sub to Titan in order to relay data to Earth. This would enable the mission to launch at any time, but also add considerable cost.
Another crucial factor is power. Spacecraft that stay within the inner Solar System can use solar panels to generate electricity. 
But missions venturing beyond the asteroid belt need radioactive power generators, usually fuelled by the decay of plutonium-238. However, the US stopped production in the 1980s and supplies have been running out, causing consternation within the planetary science community.
Without this radioactive fuel, outer Solar System destinations like Titan are shut down to exploration.
TiME was to have used a novel power system called an Advanced Stirling Radioisotope Generator, which would have made the most efficient use of valuable remaining plutonium-238. 
But its development was hit by delays, and the project was eventually placed on ice in 2013 - when the US officially re-started plutonium production.
"If TiME had been selected, we'd be launching 13 months from now. It was on the path to implementation... it was a real thing," says Dr Lorenz.
He estimates that between $5m and $10m were spent on its development. But there's now the potential to send a lander that can dive as well as float.
Saturn's biggest moon will continue to fascinate and inspire, making a return inevitable. And when we do go back, it may just be with a submarine.
Posted: 19 Mar 2015 08:10 PM PDT

Click to zoom
Posted: 19 Mar 2015 08:08 PM PDT

Excerpt from 

Imagine the distinct possibility that among the billions of stars located in our vast Milky Way Galaxy, there might be a habitable zone where water probably exists and life as we know it as well.
Scientists have studied more than 150 exoplanetary systems with more than one planet circling the host star, thru the Kepler space telescope of NASA.
The new research, published in Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, revealed the thousands of planets orbiting stars in our Milky Way galaxy.  Researchers were able to compute that the stars in the Milky Way have one to three planets orbiting the habitable zone.
PhD student in the research group Astrophysics and Planetary Science at the Niels Bohr Institute at the University of Copenhagen, Steffen Kjær Jacobsen said, “In these 31 planetary systems located near the habitable zone, our calculations showed that there was an average of two planets in the habitable zone. According to statistics and the indications we have, a good share of the planets in the habitable zone will be solid planets where there might be liquid water and where life could exist.”
He added,   “In 124 of the planetary systems, the Titius-Bode law fit with the position of the planets as good as or better than our own solar system. Using Titus-Bode’s law we tried to predict where there could be more planets further out in the planetary systems. But we only made calculations for planets where there is a good chance you can see them with the Kepler satellite,”
Researchers urged other scientist to look further  into the records from the Kepler satellite again for more signs of the planetary systems they have predicted, as a number  of them should be quite apparent.
Will this change our perception of religion? That we are not God’s only living creation?
Posted: 19 Mar 2015 08:03 PM PDT

Click to zoom
Posted: 19 Mar 2015 08:00 PM PDT

Click to zoom
Posted: 19 Mar 2015 07:56 PM PDT

Click to zoom
Posted: 19 Mar 2015 07:34 PM PDT

Click to zoom

No comments:

Post a Comment

To Gregg,

Resultado de imagem para thank you roses images

For all these years of Friendship,
Guidance and Enlightment.

Ascension Earth 2012

Farewell from Ascension Earth!

I would like to extend a heartfelt thank you to each and every one of you for visiting Ascension Earth over the past few years and making this site, what I consider, such a wonderful and very surprising success since my first post way back in January of 2011. I never dreamed this site would receive just shy of 10 million page views since then, and I want to thank you all again for stopping in from time to time for a visit. I hope you have found some of the content interesting as well as educational, and I want everyone to know that I only shared content I believed to be factual at the time of publication, though I may have reached differing understandingsconcerning some of the subject matter as time has past. All of the content that has been shared here at Ascension Earth was shared with the goal of provoking contemplation and conversation, leading to a raising of consciousness, an ascension of consciousness. That's what ascension is to me.

I have made a decision to move on from here, but I will always remember and always cherish the friendships I have made along this twisting journey since launching this site, what feels like a lifetime ago now. I wish all of you the greatest success in each and every endeavor you shall undertake, and I hope each of you are graced with peace, love & light every step of the way as you continue your never ending journey through this incredibly breathtaking and ever mysterious universe we share together.


Morgan Kochel says:

Conversation with
A Man Who Went to Mars
by Morgan Kochel

…And there you have it! This was the end of our discussion about the Mars mission, but I have remained in touch with Chad. At this point, I hope to be able to convince him to do a video or TV interview, but of course, there will be more than a few obstacles to overcome, the main one being that he may currently be in some danger if he goes public.

Furthermore, there is always the barrier of peoples' understandable skepticism.

As I said in the beginning, I cannot verify this story for anyone, nor is my intent to convince anyone of its veracity. My goal is only to help him get his story heard, because if this story IS true, the people of this planet are being lied to on a grand scale, and perhaps this will eventually help the UFO Disclosure Movement. It's time for the lies to be uncovered, and time for the truth -- whatever that may be -- to be known once and for all.

a man



Click upon the circle after the small square for captions


Here we are once again ...

Please Sign Disclosure Petition VI - the Citizen Hearing

Anyone from any nation will be able to sign this petition:

We will win by our persistance!


February 7, 2013 - 7:00pm EST

February 7, 2013 - 7:00pm EST